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Source : Revues.org

Hardy et l’arithmétique

Ramel, Annie (20 oct. 2016)

Little has been written on Hardy and mathematics, although he was a contemporary of Cantor and had certainly heard about Zeno’s paradoxes. However, arithmetics plays an important part in his novels, where the tragic characters are often bad calculators, like Henchard who is bad at figures whereas ...

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Hardy’s Humanity: “A Strange Respect for the Individual, an Extraordinary Respect”

Estanove, Laurence (20 oct. 2016)

This paper uses Deleuze’s reflections on Hardy’s writing to examine the sense of the latter’s humanity as it attaches itself to a compassionate celebration of the individual. Though scarce, Deleuze’s remarks on Hardy open the way for an exploration of how questions of identity, of the self ...

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The Narrative Silence in The Mayor of Casterbridge

Nagatomi, Tomomi (28 sept. 2013)

One of the most conspicuous narrative blanks or “silences” in the corpus of Thomas Hardy’s works is found in The Mayor of Casterbridge: a span of 18 years, following the notoriously dramatic episode of Michael Henchard’s wife-sale. Interestingly, this remarkable silence makes some other ...

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Dans une prairie

Hardy, Thomas (28 avr. 2016)

The poem, dated 1890, was originally published by Hardy in his first collection of verse, Wessex Poems (1898). The French translation was first published in Françoise Baud and Eric Christen’s Cent Poèmes (L’Aire, 2008, p.56). It is reproduced here with the translators and publisher’s kind ...

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“A letter for me?”

Gaspari, Fabienne (23 oct. 2013)

“Destiny and a Blue Cloak”, a short story published in 1874 in The New York Times and “An Indiscretion in the Life of an Heiress”, a novella written in 1878 for The New Quarterly Magazine, narrate the sad fate of two young women who are entrapped in patriarchal law and become the playthings ...

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“A Merciful Man”: Thomas Hardy and the Thinking of (in)Humanity

Tait, Adrian (20 oct. 2016)

This paper approaches the subject of Hardy as a thinker of humanity through his response to what was often the inhuman treatment of animals. Registered in scenes like the pig-killing chapter in Jude the Obscure, later reprinted by the Victorian Society for the Protection of Animals under the title ...

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‘Paint, not the thing, but the effect it produces’: The Power of Impressions in Far from the Madding Crowd

Goater, Thierry (28 avr. 2016)

“Impression” is an eminently Hardyesque word which keeps occurring in the author’s fictional texts as well as in his personal and theoretical writings. The term, which suffers from an extensive, almost inflationary use, is related to fields such as phenomenology, psychology, cognitive sciences ...

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Posthumanist Hardy?: Rethinking “the Whole Conscious World Collectively”

West, Anna (20 oct. 2016)

In his 1910 letter to the Humanitarian League, Hardy wrote of “a re-adjustment of altruistic morals […] beyond the area of mere mankind to that of the whole animal kingdom”. He concluded the letter by saying, “And though I myself do not at present see how the principle of equal justice all ...

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Women of Letters and the Irony of Life

Bernard, Stéphanie (23 oct. 2013)

The article deals with two short stories by Thomas Hardy: “An Imaginative Woman” and “On the Western Circuit”. The first text introduces Ella, the disillusioned day-dreaming wife of a gun-maker. As a lover of poetry and amateur versifier herself, she is extremely moved on learning that the ...

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Introduction

Ramel, Annie (19 oct. 2013)

This volume offers a selection of the papers delivered at the annual FATHOM (French Association of Thomas Hardy Studies) conference organized by Annie Ramel at Université Lumière-Lyon 2 / École Normale Supérieure de Lyon, on October 22-23, 2010. The subject was “Silence in Thomas Hardy’s ...

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